Newspaper Page Text
El Paw aad west Texas, lair and warmer; Hew
Mexico, fair,, little change in temperature; Arizona,
fair, temperatiiTe unchanged.
Mexican bank notes, state bills, 630e; pews, old.
34c; new, 45c; Mexican gold 50c; nadenales, 36c; bai
silver, H. ft H quotation, $126H; copper, 20fiZ1)4c;
grains, lower; l:vesto-is, steady; stocks, higher.
24 PAGES. 2 SECTIONS, TODAY
LATtSl NFWb BY ASSOCIATED PRESS.
EL PASO. TEXAS. TUESDAY EVENING. NOVEMBER 11. 1919.
DBUVERED ASTWHERC too MDHTH
SINGLE COPT FIVE CENTS
ERS DEFIANT OS STRIKE
EL PASO HERALD
RE If 0 KED
Day Is Proclaimed Holiday
in Nearly Dozen States
of the Union.
ARE TAKING FART
Nation Recalls Wave of Joy
That Swept Hearts Just
One Year Ago.
WASHINGTON. D. C, Nov. 1L
The. -first anniversary of the sign
ng of the armistice in the world wir
ji observed generally today
Th-ous-hoat the United States.
Governors of nearly a dosen states
: -d proclaimed the day a legal holl-
w hllfl many mayors through proc-jap-stions
and public statements,
l.cd attention to the significance of
In addition to president Wilsons
Armistice day measage. Gen. Pershing
. -'i secretaries Baker. Daniels and
1 ising also pointed oat In state-:u-n-.E
to the American people the
r.eri and solemn meaning: of the day.
wmle Gen. March, chief of staff, in
a message "to the veterans." as
sorted: Gen. March's Message.
"The first anniveraary of the annls
tue finds the country holding In most
affectionate remembrance the work
ou performed so cheerfully and gal'
..liulv during your service here and
o'orseas. The story of your partici
pation in the war will Inspire future
lou have sm earned year at
tention to civil problems. In which
the lessons yea learned In war
may fee applied. Patrtatiam, seU
control and anity ef action make
for the futnre welfare of the
country aa well as (or atseeess In
battle. lira have steed inst under
fire and toony yoar eHiIrr ex
perts yea ta stand as fatnmty Is
aiding year gsmnanl ana es
tabUafctng the de-r-trtacn af rac
Imerlcaaisa. so they will eaaai
lurtirr. Having passed threagh
Ulc great straggle, you stud aa
aa example e Meaitam to enmlTUT
nencrationai be inspired wtth the
thought that r must eontlnae
lakel KmI example of the gievi
oi apirit which actuated yoa In
-.our fight tor liberty.
Mist of you are still In uniform;
- m of vou are in civilian clothes;
t-pec'- tie uniform you wore and
ic,r the country and flag for which
; 4 fought."
lepttal Observes Day.
"A ashlngton observed the day with
. i . .-cises centering about the plant--.g
of two memorial trees in La Fay-
te Square, opposite the white house.
(Ceattnued en page 8. eelanui 4.1
American Deserter Pat A Crimp
For Time Being Into Efforts Of
Germans To Invade United States
By DR. FAtL MERXAKBO ALTE.MOKF.
I ate -Agenv Al" In the Military IntelUgepee Department of the V. S. Arasy.
i-pKfl train reaches Banta Ana at
i qJectt one September afternoon
n ifT. .Waiting at the station to
e:re ao-fcrere some Is German sol-
. - who gave us a hearty greeting.
- .. . iprtx introduced me to some of
.Major," aaU the spokoamaav of the
"that 'has been a lot of troa-
since :-ou Kent away. Harry
: r nor haa sold a lot of the roato
from the San Francisco mine that
6 broae up a: liano to a Chinaman
' . o boilera cc soki to a Mexican foi
i . He ses he is rut strain of Sou
.ause he anens ou stole a tord
r d it for SJa. ano tnat you atole
stks of oje and sold it for JHuu.
.d tat you b.oie all Use copper
ite irom the San Francisco nuns
stead of senuing it to Mexico City.
'B also says the knows ail about your
to Noga.cs. Sonora. where yon
?ed five days una spent $400 that
-n t bciona to you. And be says be
cws about the drugs you Imported
the Mexican jeovernrnent and sold
Johanten Ftlix in Mexico City
1 1 k-jpt the money He says if you
r make any trouble for him he
it-li all he knows about you to
VtesJd Kill rr-Cennsr.
This news "f Schwiertz's crooked
-ess suggested means for getting rid
The journey from fianta Ana to the
t : at El Claro waa made in a
.ipv or liirh trucks, the journey
ctipyt"g an hoar and a half. On
- av . nv lertz Eaid he would hat e
:o k V this 0 Connor because he knent
r; Claro proved to be the remains
' n hat must once have been a eplen
h nancr-da belonftlnr lo s wealthy
M(t ?n who was fortunate enonch to
Harold Bell Wright ReUs
Herald When He Fishes
Phoenix, Artf-. Her. 11.
Editor 1 Pass Herald:
I HEARD sorb s nice comnltment on The Herald I sott write yes ana
compliment vou on your waaaerfa! cHsirtfcaties.
Harold Ben Wright, tut James L. Bsckley, two well lowwn sathon,
and I have been up at Lakeside en a fiaferag trip aad The Herald was the
only paper we read.
L. D. Khcton, with whom we staved, saM Lake SUe coald set ret
along without The El Paso Herald. I agreed with him, so did Mr. Wright
ana Mr. Budclev.
EOT K. HARSH.
ommaniiy Pride Suggests The Buying Of Good
High Officers Gather at
Station to Meet youth
ful Prince of Wales.
RED CR0SS GIRLS
Visitor Cheered in Rain as
He Rides Behind Cao
I TASHTNGTON, r. C Nov. 11.
VY Albert Edward, prince of Wales,
arrived in Washington today, and
was welcomed by vice president Mar
shall, acting for president Wilson.
Reception ceremonies at the onion
! station were informal, although cabl
jnet officers and high officers of the
, army and navy ware gathered to'
greet the youthful visitor who will
I apes three days in the national cap-
itol before visiting New York on hlo
Crewda Gather Despite Rain.
A drizzling rain did not prevent
the gathering of crowds along the
route over which the prince and hit
party, preceded by a cavalry escort,
passed to the Perry Belmont home,
reserved for the distinguished visitor
After luncheon the prises was to call
on Mrs. Wilson at the white bouse,
and it was expected he would see the
president in his sick room. Mr. Wil
son's physician, rear admiral Gray
son, having announced that bis
patient's condition wonld sot prevent
On his way from the station, the
prince passed the square where the
! formal exercises in connection with
I the celebration of Armlstio day were
! In progress, despite the rain.
Passing hreagh the presiaenrs
reception roem with a aeere of
Red Cress Bri In uniform wa-r-1
jaree-Oaxn. (he prince on him
arvtnn stepped oat late the- con
course where saber of thy cai
nfey were uhtei t aahtieJind
She band' begem the solemn atralns
M 8ed-ave the Klnc"
The party halted, rigidly at atten-
itlon, aa the air. laminar io saw
I tlons alike, was finished, officers at
uUute. Then the prince and Mr. Mar
! shall entered the niter's' car and the
swift trip to the Belmont home i was
I Kvnn f) eavalrv In rain soewen
I uniforms and the dripping ZbMobs
clattering ahead In coram, a
of hand clapping and cheering follow
ed the little procession as it swept
1 through the streets.
3,cacai-e to Los Angeles, wnere ne
atlil living, wnen ius estate wa cu-
uacatea oy t-ai-. ' ,i
euro had a population of o60 to we.
.k -minniii" scattered about
althin a raaius or m miio -r
ihe total of IttXI thus far assemble)
.or the prospecuve onve.
SchwierU had asked my advice
about handling O'Connors case, i
.earned afterwards that O'Connor was
a deserter from tne amnrait iw
who had Joined Villa'a gang of
oaadlts and deserted from that. He
had a criminal record both In the
. nited States and in Mexico. My
answer was that be ought to be dealt
with severely according to military
aw; for 1 wanted to start something
hat could net fan to attract the at
tention of Caliea and trust to luck to
profit by it.
O'Otncer Defies Sehwicrtx.
As soon aa Schwiertz reached bis
office, therefore, he sent men out to
arrest O'Connor: but he was not to
be found. While we were eating
supper O'Connor came in unannounced
wtin a revolver atuek in bia belt.
WalklnK into the middle of the room
he said: , . . .
1 hear you have been looking for
me. When you have finished your
I will be ready to uik to you
,mJ a k... what vau have to say.
vPtth that he turned on his heel anil
left the room, leaving the Germans
vtartng after him In stuptfled amaze
ment. On recovering his wits.
Schwlertx cried out to Auch:
"Why didn't you arrest that man?
"et some men and take him "
Meanwhile I had learned that
VConoor had a number of friends at
El Clar,o. including one carpenter,
another deserter from the American
rrny. and other estrmsble characters
if a tvpe that could be depended upon
-o raise rata If one of their number
waa tb'-eatene. Po I enr" on from
(Continued on page S, column 3.1
Senate Demands Report On Kidnaping
Soldiers, Enraged by At
tacks, Come in Conflict
With the Crowd'.
. FOLLOW CLASH
Sticks and Stones Freely
Used; Shots Fired; 2
CiORK. Ireland. Sox. 1U Constant
' eoltlslena between the military
and eiviHans brrr rnlmtnated In scrl
ons rioting last night when soldiers,
enraged In consequence of frcqnent
attack npon them, broke throngh
the police lines and came into con
flict with the crowd.
Sticks and atones were freely used
and belts were removed and force-
fully swung. There nlso were a few
revolver shots. captain and a
private of the troops were badly
The poHee eventually dispersed thr
crowds and got the soldiers back: to
Home Products Show Opens Tonight
In Liberty Hall; Music, Dancing And
A General Good Time Are Promised
T OYAL SI Pasoan by the hundreds
J-i win gatcer at v:sv ociocx to
night at Liberty hal. for a twofold
purpose to celebrate the signing of
. i . . i . . . L J n.tt
LUC 111 .Sim Aflll 4W BCC WHWIW
in the "Mads Is 1 Paso" sbouf.
Tnare-wlll be somctliton-dolag I ijj
mtrrnte from 7: to 'nidnight. The
loaxex band of sstchvas srin py.
mere wiu ae amen; .nsr use
The ball has heea Scoer.itod and
the exhibits attractively arranged.
The home rjrodoets .smow will con
tinue throueb the week. Tonight's
program, which win be In charge of
the Red Cross, foubwa:
Opening overture, ereaeotra number.
Fancy dance by Miss Klotee Knotts.
Sow by Track Cheek.
Patriotic apoeeb by Jedge Dan M.
Fsisey dance by Mine Nancy Bd.
Solo by Frank Cheek.
Character impereon&tiens by E. W.
Closing orchestra number.
The exhibitors and their booths fol
low: Specialities Exhibits.
1 and S Empire Bottling works.
D Paso Dairy.
I Van us Ice Cream company.
9 Midwest Creamery and Frimra
Cone Manufacturing eompaay.
is ana i m-state Beverage com
pany. 17 Community Hilling company.
23 Purity Baking company.
23 Shanks Carpenter
:s C. H. Fialey Coffee -osapany.
Si Crorabte A company.
1 Border Beverage company,
eg and 67 Woodlawn Battling eora
oanv 72 Sharp Elliott Manufacturing j
They Don't Make 'Em
Than The "Made In El
TEE baby ia toe rfdtare k. Victor Ravel,
1 from the "Mi4 in EC Paso" exhibit
j wtn be there, a shiI, for El Paso
EKTENT OE PROTECTION SOUGRT
Resolution Jlsking State Department For Full Data on
Abduction of Jenkins, U. S. Consular Agent, and Means
Employed to Effect His Release, Adopted Unani
mously; What Representations Made to Mexico?
WASHINGTON, IX Nor. 1U
Foil fntonntIen a boat the
abduction of WfHiara O. JenkU-,
Amerlean consular agent at Pne
bia Mexa la retffierted In a reso
lution adopted nnaaimoaslr today
by the aeaate.
' Without making speeiXIe refer
ence to the tl&MOe ransom paid
for Mr. Jeukln's release, the reo
stfoa aska the1 state dea-artiaent
for all the farts, Inetadlns; lhe
means employed by said Jenkins
to effect his Hberattoa, tesetlter
Rejoicing In The Northwest
Over End Of Miners 9 Strike
CHEYKNNE. Wyoming. Nov 11 Re
joicing over tne end of the miner's
strike was somewhat tempered !n
Wyoming today by announcement of
the local weather bureau that another
cold wave is dne to strike this state
Zero weather, with strong northerly
74 The Globe Mills.
-?8 Peyton Packing company.
With Farm bureau El Paso Valley
House FarafoMng ZxhHlHs.
27 and H. Nordwald company.
1. 41, ii and 41 Welch BedifWg
iMsynmi . '
r ..i" . "iSlSV.""
4T Victory Piston Ring oompaay.
43 Southwestern Portland Cement
4A Banms-artnor A Wyler.
57 and i Hin & Cole.
0. Tl aad 71 Krakauer. Zork
Tt International Brick company.
71 Ti"'l Paint A G.ass company.
T El fas.. Herald.
11 Kohlberr Bros.
If 8helton-Payne Arms company.
24 Flscbbeln Bros.
2 and tt El Paso Times.
2! Alexander's Studio.
34 and 2 Rio Grande Oil A Refin
it and 40 The Globe Store, manu
ft and M Bienemann Manufactur
SS Potter Floral company.
M and M The Printers of El Pasa
77 Two Republics Ufe Insurance
El Paso Foundry snd Machine com
pany. The Boot Shop.
Azax hi others.
Dr. H. Haggard Rider.
Ervln Manufacturing company.
Hudspeth Directory company.
For Tharsday Night's Show.
The p Paso Federation of Women's
(.Continued en page S. column 5.1
one of the prise entrants ia the last SI
at Liberty Hall that weak, saenrav tomcat, jj the baby show. But tie babies
babies are the beat es carta.
ALSO IS INQUIRED i
with the represeatatlens that
hare been made to the Mexican
ffOTerament for the purpose of
obtaining reparation In the prem
ise." The department also Is asked
to "report -That decree of pro
tection for official representa
tive and other eltlsens of the
United States In Mexico the
United States has demanded from
the government of that republic
and what response has been made
Senator Kins Democrat; Utah,
Is the author of the measure
winds and continued cold Wednesday
was the prediction given out by the
bureau in a warning to stockmen.
Lander, where there was a foot of
unv yesterday, awoke today under a
blanket of IS inches. At Sheridan the
thermometer registered four degrees
above xero at 7 a. ra.
No official word of the cancelation
of the strike bad been received 'n
Wyoming early today. Miters of this
state rrs 100 per cent organized, local
officers said, and every one will re
curs to work If se ordered by inter
May Open steel Plant Xow.
PMblo. Colo- Nov. II. rreoarstlon
for reopen isr of Mimtequa plant, of
i no votorano jniet ano iron company
are unaer way. BncKiayers are worx
ir.cz the furaaees and Ores are oe
Idc start eel In the open hearth depart
ratline off of tne coal
' wui a assure ot
tt ts expected mat
tne ste'i os-.t
ten days. 1
( rbe strikers
to xatam to
Aioarfe. dmred ladsiy that he woull
leave aa oraor to aaii eax tne srrise
aa seoa as be received notifleatlua
to do so Irom neaotrVaftera at India
So Votlce of Strfite Ctuieelntlon.
Trfntdad. Colo, Nov. IL Robert
(Continued on page 2, column 4.)
a. coed inMlV. 8t
Get Into The Air IF You'd Be Well
Don't Shut Yourself Up In Winter
By DR. 11. F. JBX.BSS, V. S. NAVY.
IT U a statistical fact that disease
becomes mors prevalent with the
coming of the autumnal and winter
months, and that the reTerae is true
daring the months bavins the great
est amount of sunshine. These facts
apply particularly to diseases of the
respiratory system diseases of the
nose and throat, the bronchial tubes,
and the lungs. There are. perhaps,
many reasons for this, and it is prob
able that there are factors which are
as yet undiscovered, but there are
some which are very patent to us. and
during a time when disease is ap
pearing te optdemte torn, these fac
tors become more vital and the more
Paso baby show. The only thing omitted
Gen. Yudenitch Counter-
Attacks Bolsheoiki in
Drive on Gatchina.
RED ADVANCE IN
Both Sides Reform for Bat
tle; Freeze Makes Omsk
TTBLSINGFORS. FINLAND, Nov. 1L
IX Gen. Yudenitch counter-attacking
with aa offensive against
Gatchina, according to a communique
Issued by the northwest Russian
army Sunday. Attacks on the right
and left flanks of Yudenitch a army,
the statement says, were repulsed
with great loss.
Gatchina was entered by the Bol
shevik forces on November 3. Ad
vices November ( reported the com
plete cutting off of Gen. Tudeaitch's
forces in the region of Oatchlna and
Luga by Bolshevik cavalry.
Reda CneexetJ Along Ishlnt,
Omsk, Siberia, Nov. 11 (By the As
sociated Press). The advance of the
Bolshevik! has been held no along
the Ishim river at Petropavlovsk.
Beth sides are stuiulngly reforming
for a new series of battles.
Kvacnatton of Omsk by civilian
lastltatians. hospital, govern
ment off-fees end eiviHans has
continued in perfect order.
FreesinK weather, accompanied
by a considerable snowfall, made
severe the pHght of the civHlan
refugees nnd the sick and
The American Red Cross haa rs
moved a portion of the hospital pa
tten ts to wai.lng trains- The railway
and n arses who accumpanled the
trains. wWU VSSWO Orssa
tan nasi at nanoat Harris.
Ataeftean consul p-nsr.il. should con
ditions become acute here. The
American hospital is going to Ir
kutsk. Admiral Kelehak has Informed
consul general Karris of his In
tendon to continue the strangle
Mtalnst the BalKlicvfki. sarins he
was not dtsrovraged by the pres
information that Is apread about
them the better prepared the public
win be to meet conditio ue.
With the coming of eoid weather
we change our manner of living.
Gradually we begin to boose our
solves. to elos onr windows and
doors, to go out less Into the open '
ana to snut orr tne ventilation ox
our skin with extra clothing. Many
bathe less often during the cold
months, and take less exercise.
We eat heavier and heartier foods,
we drink leas water, we Bleep less,
perhaps, because the winter months
are the months of social and business
Vitality Is Lowered.
All of these changes In our habits
tend to lower our vitality, to reduce!
our resistance to disease.
Disease germs, which are mostly l
mmute vegetable organisms, thrive i
beat in a clogged and stagnant human
body, where the decomposition pro-;
ducts of undigested food and tbo1
waste matter which, should have!
passed off through healthy kldnevs.
ana a neaiury sain, nave oeen re
tained. All disease germs are parlsltes:
they depend on some other organism
for a living. But the white blood
cells of the human body in their
natural enemlea These cells destroy
germs by the millions when they, tbe
cells, are in a healthy condition. If.
however, these eeBs are loaded with
waste matter, their fighting strength
Is impaired and disease germa rav
age the system at will
These are not new xtcts: notning In
this article is new. but they are facta
that we are apt to overlook or forget
entirely, and at this time we cannot
afford to dismiss them from our i
mind for a single minute: we cannot t
lay them down while we attend toi
some commercial or social affair lest !
they escape and we suffer for lack
of their counsel I
Get Into the Air.
In making these statements con-
cemlng the predisposing causes of
disease. I do not mean to advocate )
that we should not change our habits
with the change of seasons, for it Is i
necessary to dress warmer, to ex-
pose ourselves less to tbe elements!
and to eat more heating foods. Our i
vitality ta necessarily lowered by vir- i
rue of habits of modern Ufa, but the .
answer is: We must compensate for
necessary detrimental changes byt
more vigilance In matters of hygiene. '
When we ciose op our bouses, we
should get ont in the open more. .
When we throw more work on our ,
kidneys and intestines and skin by
taking heavier foods and larger i
quantities of food, we should be cer- i
tain at ail times that these organa
are kept flushed and free from waste
matter. Bathing, and walking In the
open and ventilation are aot fads:
they are actual preventatives of dis
ease, and their neglect Invites disease.
Tomorrow t How to avoid CeMs."
THE SPICE OF LIFE.
HER CLEVRR IDEA.
Mrs. A "Does your husband ever
forget to mail th letters you give
Mrs. B. "No, I always see to It
that he puts them in his cigar
MEN ORDERED BACK
BY UNION CHIEFS;
IOWANS WON'T GO
COAL OPERATORS AND MINERS
CALLED TO MAKE NEW ICE PACT
After Momentous Session United Mine Workers Agree
to Obey Court Order; Sec'y Wilson Initiates Plan for
New Wage Agreement; Wilson May Ask Both Sides
to Get Together; TT. S. foal Distribution Continues.
Eg MOINES. Iowa, Nov. 11. lows
miners wfD not return to work
IB spite of tbe rescinding of the strike
orUer. in tbe opinion of Joseph Mor
ris, trice president of district No. 12-
The men are dtermlaed to stay out
until tbe strike ia legally stopped."
Morris said. The national officers
have not the authority to can off tbe
strike and I feel certain this order of
revocation of the strike order, issued
because of force, will nave no effect
or the local situation.
Strike '"Called Off."
Indianapolis, Ind, Nov. 11 Judge
A. B. Anderson In federal court at
10 odock this morning approved
tbe order of tbe executive board of
the United Mine Workers of Amerlear
calling off tbe strike of bituminous
Attorneys for tbe miners promised
to try to have tbe order in the mails
by ( oelock this evening. This ac
tion was taken following a session
of the general committee of tbe min
ers, which decided early today to
comply with tbe mandate of the
court tamed last Saturday.
Judge Anderson characterised the
order aa a "good faith effort to
comply with his mandate.
State Miners Pestrhn.
Tbe order to rescind was presented
to the court by Henrv Warrum. In
diana polls, attorney for the minora.
After the eourt proceedings. Mr. War
rum. O. U. Grant. Fort Smith. Arte
aad P. C Hoebaer. Albta. la, ae
ossatadepsmaal. Issued a statement.
a ure Ksnsis en tan govern me at at
torneys. In which tbe position of the
mine woraers waa stated.
Bp to Operators and V. s.
Attorneys for the miners later ia
ataed tbis statement:
"Tbe operators have repeatedly de
etarad that they wen. ready to eatsr
tats) negotiatlona with the miners if
the strike order waa withdrawn- The
government baa taken tbe position
that in the vindication of ita own au
iwansacy the strike order most be
withdrawn before they would take
say steps to compel the resumption
af aocb negotiations. The Issu has
bo s sstbasttted to the court and la
compliance with tbe court's ruling tbe
strike order has boon conceded and
withdrawn. It seems to mo that good
faith on tbe part of the operators re
quires them to meet the miners rep
resentatives at once for tbe purpose
of negotiating a settlement of this
wage controversy and that good faith
oa tne part or tne government re
quires it to see that such a resumption
of negotiations is had at once and
concluded without delay."
The general committee, composed
of International officers, district
(ronttnoed on Pane 3. t ot. &.
Solemn Pride In Heroism Of Men
Who Gave All Fill Armistice Day
Reflections, Says Wilson Message
WASHINGTON, D. C. Nov. 11.
Addressed to "my fellow country
men," an Armistice day massage was
iaaued by president Wilson Monday ss
"A year ago today our enemies mid
down their arms in accordance with
an armistice which rendered them Im
potent to renew hostilities, and gave
to the world an assured opportunity
to reconstruct its shattered order and
to work oat In peace a new and Juster
set of international relations. The
soldiers and people of the European
allies had fought and endured for
more than four years to uphold the
barrier of civilization against the ag
gressions of armed forces. We our
selves had been in the conflict some
thing more than a year aad a half.
With splendid forget fulness of mere
personal eoncerna we remodeled our
industries, concentrated our financial
resources, increased our agricultural
output and assembled a great army,
so that at the last our power was s
decisive factor in the victory. We
were able to bring tbe vast resources,
material and moral, of a great and
free people, to tbe assistance of our
associates in Europe who had suf
fered and sacrificed without limit a
the cause for which we fought.
Opportunity for America.
"Out of this victory there arose now
possibilities of political freedom aad
economic concert. Tbe war showed ua
tbe strength of great nations acting
together for high purpoeea. aad the
victory of arms foretells tbe enduring
consequence which can bo made m
peace when nations act Justly arid in
furtherance of the common interests
of men. To us in America, ths reflec
tions of Armistice day will be fllljd
with solemn pride In tbe heroism of
those who died in tbe country's serv
ice, and with gratitude for the victory
both because the thing from which it
has freed us. and because of the' op
portunity tt has given America lo
show ber sympathy with peace and
justice In the councils of nations.
(Signed) "WOODROW WILSON,
The White House. November 11.
Gen. Pershing made this statement:
Gen, Pershbufa Message.
"Oa the first anniversary of the
WASHINGTON. D. C Nov. 1L Offi
cials of the United Mine Work
ers of America and representatives
of tbe coal operators were invited to
day by secretary Wilson to meet him
here Friday to discuss a new wage
Attorney general Palmer on leaving
the cabinet meeting made th'a state
meat: Result What Palmer Expected.
"My informatisa is that the miners
have submitted to tbe court the form
of aa order canceling and withdraw
ing the striks order. The strike order
having bees withdrawn, therefore,
tbe secretary of laaor wil". today in
vite the operators aad miners to
meet Immediately ia conference to
negotiate an adiustmeat of their con
troversy. "I have been assuming at all time
that tbe miners' organization wet!.,
obey tbe law when it waa called
'heir attention in the way it haa bee:,
and I am glad they Justified this assumption.
ine way is now to a settlemen'
by the peaceful processes whlci
should always be employed in settle
ment of such disputes witbout injur
to the general public."
President Wilson probably will
t'maisah both the real operators
ana efWelills mt the United Mine
Workers, asking (hem ts get to
gether and settle their dMterca-
-".t s Idasahj at the white
house. At Ike same towse the
"evtdeat atajablf ntTB res-err hts
Her ut the asssMus of ae gev-
Peauitu taa announce toco r Ly union
leaders that tbe strike woui-1 be called
off. the railroad adminiatraitua coal
distributing organ button will con
tinue to function until " a majority
of the strikers return to work." of
ficials of tbe osatrsl coal committee
aid, axpsnlausg that so far as the
work of tbe dartrlbuting organization
was concerned, tbe strike wooia not
have ended until something like nor
mal product loo had been. re--oro.
38 Iter's Coal Saapry aa Hand.
Director general Bines estimate-:
that the coal held under supervision of
the central coal committee aggregated
about lS.0eo.SO0 tons. This, together
with coal In storage and at tide water
bunkering stations, constitu od wnat
waa estimated as a 3s days supply for
The daily production during tbe
strike, however, ancmeated this sup
ply somewhat, officials said. Figures
for the bl turn lnoas otapat on Novem
ber (. the only day for .which tbe pro
duction waa nude public show that
approximately 4H.SM tons were
loaded from mines. Norma daily pro
duction before the strike was eeti-
(GonHnned on page 2. esmma 3.1
armiatice that brought fighting to an
end on tbe western front, we recall
with gratifies aon the services of the
army and the country ta tbe war. The
great army of young manhood known
aa the Americna expeditionary forces
was hurriedly raised, eqoipped and
trained to meet a grave world crisis
Composed of youth, selected for their
physical and their mental fitneee it
was developed into as a fine body of
men as tbe world haa ever seea. This
force played a decisive part ia the
war and demonstrated that, while wc
are not a military nation, tbe Ameri
can boy baa lb hbn those qualiities
that go to make up a perfect soldier.
Tbe achievements of our troops on
tbe battle fields of Prance have be
come a part of our history aad need
not be again recounted here. Their
patriotism prompted a spirit of self
sacrifice unequalled; their services
have preserved our ideals and our in
stitutions. Our armies have been Kmebl
Hsed and oar eHtsen seMien have
reinrncd ngnln to civM patsiatta
(Cea tinned on Page 8. Cat. 1)
Stress War Tragedy
On "Armistice Day
IITASHINOTON. T. C Nov. 11. In
TV the midst of tbe celebration
today of tbe anniversary of tbe
signing of the armistice, tbe
tragedy of war again was empha
sised by announcement of a re
vised list of American carnal ties,
showing a total of 331.083.
, The list includes J4.SJS killed in
action, including S1 ioat at aea:
died of wounds. 1.SS: died of dis
ease. 1S.SM: died of accident and
other causes, 1334: wounded In sc
ion. 315,4(9; missing ia acton, two.
. -ayo-av .
a The proved eirealarlon of
-a- The El Pass Herald is nearly p
4V twice that of any other El e
Paso pa per."